31-year-old Tyler Hunt was recently booked on a misdemeanor citation charging him with reselling liquor without a license. An undercover agent from the Tennessee Alcoholic Beverage Commission (TABC) responded to a craigslist ad on November 4th, which offered 5 bottles of ten-year-old Jack Daniel’s Whiskey for sale. The agent met Tyler Russell Hunt at Bicentennial Mall in downtown Nashville to complete the transaction and purchased the bottles for $600.
It was not immediately known where or how Hunt acquired the bottles of Whiskey. Hunt’s social media profiles list him as working at a downtown bar/venue, and his citation list ‘PLE Security’ as his place of employment. Hunt is scheduled to appear in court again in January. When reached via phone, he referred all questions to his attorney.
19-year-old Christian Clayton Ham, from Oklahoma, posted photos of him drinking at Nashville bars on social media this weekend, with his family. Late Saturday night, he was at Rippy’s on Broadway when venue security was attempting to get him to leave, but he didn’t want to go. He is charged with public intoxication and underage drinking.
Tarboosh Hookah Bar in downtown Clarksville has agreed to a six-month suspension of its liquor license, after the TABC (TN Alcoholic Beverage Commission) filed suit, alleging violations of multiple executive orders, refusing to provide records to the TABC, failing to keep records of purchases and sales of liquor, and overall posing a risk to public safety.
34-year-old Mario Brooks remains jailed in lieu of a $2,500 bond this morning, charged with failing to appear to his court date for allowing the sale of alcohol to a minor at 3 Crow Bar in East Nashville.
The process for getting a liquor license from the TABC requires a lot of paperwork. Including lot of notarized signatures, where you swear under oath, in the presence of a notary, that your signature is indeed you, and that by signing, the information given is truthful. By submitting this incorrect information to the state in order to obtain a liquor license with false information may be defined as the criminal charge of perjury as defined in TN Code § 39-16-702 (2016). On two documents signed and notarized during the application process,…
After a week long investigation, this morning East Nashville News submitted a long list of proposed violations and supporting documentation to the Tennessee Alcoholic Beverage Commission & related agents, for the express purpose of supporting the removal of the liquor license of Cloud IX, LLC, due to mismanagement. While the removal of the liquor license is but one portion of shutting down the operations of a business, it would also ensure that the same company/owner/managers, and even employees could be restricted from getting another liquor license in the future. TABC…